veno-, ven- (Latin: poison).
A proteinaceous material used in the treatment of poisoning by animal venom.
Another form of antivenin.
Opposng, or counteracting, the action of venom.
An obsolete term: to envenom, to poison.
An obsolete term meaning: to poison.
Venom or poison used as an antidote to another poison.
To undo the process of envenoming; to deprive of its venom.
1. To poison by contact, bite, inoculation, etc.
2. To put venom or poison on (a weapon, etc.); to taint (the air, ground, etc.) with poison; to render noxious or poisonous. 3 To infuse venom or bitterness into (actions, relations, etc.); to impart bitterness to (the feelings or words of a person); to embitter, make virulent.
The introduction of venoms into the body by means of a bite or sting.
To infect with poison.
Full of venom; poisonous.
To take poison out of or from (food, etc.).
To transform into something poisonous.
Poisoning; a condition of being poisoned.
Poisonous snakes, collectively.
State of being venomous.
1. A poison secreted by some animals, such as insects, spiders, or snakes, and transmitted by bites or stings.
2. Spite, malice.
From Middle English, venym, venim, venon, previously from Old French, venim (French venin), from Vulgar Latin, venimen, which was formed from Latin venenum, "a drug, potion" through the substitution of the suffix -imen for -enum. The Latin venenum originally meant "love potion". It is derived from venus, "love, sexual desire".
Treatment of a material with snake venom.
Secreting saliva with venom in it.
The condition of being venomous.
2. Pertaining to animals or insects that have venom-secreting glands.
3. Secreting venom; poisonous.
4. Malicious; full of malice, spite, or extreme hostility.
In a venomous manner; with venom or virulence; fiercely, malignantly, virulently.
The condition or quality of being venomous.